It’s little wonder that Medicare Advantage leads are as abundant as they are, especially considering a new report that reveals it tends to be more all-encompassing than original Medicare plans.
Though sentiment is decidedly mixed regarding the Affordable Care Act, the number of people who don’t have coverage continues to fall, made possible by health leads, Medicaid expansion and exchanges operated at the state and federal level, recent survey data suggests.
Numerous polls have shown that despite being in place for four years, the Affordable Care Act is looked upon more disfavorably than favorably among consumers. Interestingly, however, when asked to grade the coverage they receive, the vast majority give it high marks – a strong indication that agents are making good on their health leads.
April 30 is National Day of Action, a period set aside for homeowners and renters to ready themselves for the upcoming storm season.
In a bit of good news for agents collecting insurance leads, not to mention consumers who may be in need of coverage, health care costs stemming from the Affordable Care Act won’t be quite as expensive as initially forecast.
A new poll indicates that many consumers aren’t as familiar as they likely ought to be with how federal taxes can affect retirement finances.
As agents continue to gather insurance leads, more details are coming to light regarding just how many people obtained health coverage by contacting actual insurers rather than utilizing the exchanges. The answer to that question depends upon the carrier.
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services recently indicated that it’s listened to the American people, and as a result, the health care system is now as open as it’s ever been before.
Health insurance leads are unlikely to become more prevalent in number anytime soon, as despite the fact that the open enrollment period has officially ended, people are always in need of coverage. However, a new report suggests that securing health plans could be difficult for those shopping through the health exchanges.
In a survey of approximately 148 insurance brokers, average premiums increases in the small group market through the first three months of 2014 were 11 percent for the small group market and 12 percent for the individual market, investment firm Morgan Stanley revealed.